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Scientists create a buzz with the first ever global map of bee species
by Corryn Wetzel
Smithsonian Translate This Article
19 November 2020
On 19 November 2020 Smithsonian reported:
A pioneering study, published today [19 November] in Current Biology, reveals that bees avoid moist, tropical ecosystems and instead favor dry, treeless landscapes. Experts say this first-ever map of bee species around the world is a leap forward in understanding and protecting the pollinators that our food supply and ecosystems rely on.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
'Nobody has, to my knowledge tried to produce a map of bee diversity previously,' says Paul Williams, an entomologist at the Natural History Museum in London who was not involved in the work. 'I think it's a fantastic move in the right direction.'
Mapping animals of any kind on a global scale is a challenge, but when assessing tiny, similar-looking species with patchy data, the task is particularly daunting.
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